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the afghanistan strategy and bring home all of the combat truce by the end of next year. also, a conversation with noted british historian and and the four men -- amanda foreman. she has a new book called "a war on fire." >> every community has martin luther king boulevard. that is the cornerstone we all know could is not just a street garble bought, but a place to gather with your community. make every day better. >> nationwide insurance supports tavis smiley. we are happy to join him to combat illiteracy. nationwide is on your side. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> jeff merkely wrote an op-ed in the new york times on tuesday titled let's not linger in afghanistan. he joins us tonight on capitol hill. thank you for your time. >> is great to be with you. when you say that we are lingering in afghanistan, can you define the word "lingering" for me? >> that means that our mission has been completed. in this case, the mission was to take the taliban out of power in afghanistan, to destroy al qaeda training camps, and to find those responsible for 9
are watching live from singapore and london. still to come, safeguarding one of afghanistan's architectural treasures. that battle to preserve this historic city. >> and blended kickstart the final race to the finish line to the olympics. and independent inquiry has found that one in 10 experiments on monkeys has no clear sign to the purpose. studies involving monkeys have led to important benefits over the years, such as the development of a polio vaccine and treatment for strokes and parkinson's disease. an animal welfare groups describe the inquiry's findings as chilling. >> it is done in cases where we believe it will yield fantastic results that meat -- that may either now or sometime in the future be important for human health. >> but is all the research carried out really necessary? and does it always lead to a scientific and medical benefits? according to a review of research on monkeys, on the whole, the work is of high quality and were continuing, but there were some concerns. -- worth continuing, but there were some concerns. >> some of the work does not justify continuing in ter
the security situation in afghanistan as the president's half-brother is killed. salt of the earth, wide demand -- white it is leading the u.s. back underground. >> it is 9:00 in singapore. >> the pressure on news international has intensified with fresh criticism from the court in brown -- gordon brown bread he claimed that the sunday times newspaper page criminals to obtain his financial and medical records. on wednesday, ministers will discuss whether to call on s.ant this report does contain some flash photography. >> here is gordon with rupert murdoch's daughter. for years, they stayed close together, but no more. the smiles of fell away. they accuse them of using criminals to investigate his private life. >> i have my bank accounts, my lawyers files, someone was getting information from my lawyers. my tax returns went missing at one point, medical records have been broken into. i do not know how this happened. but i do know one thing. there is absolute proof that news international was involved in hiring people to get this information i do know that the people they work with our criminals
international. >> police are investigating the case of a man killed in afghanistan. according to his father, e-mail messages he received after his death have been read, he suspects by hackers. >> the need to be called to account for what they have done and to suffer whatever punishment is appropriate. i'm sure that will happen, but it is going to take time. >> he is likely to be right. criminal investigation, a public inquiry, the scrutiny of this newspaper could continue for years. >> gary morgan, who, if -- who co-founded/news says this closure could have repercussions for photographers worldwide. >> "news of the world" has always been one of the biggest payers and fastest players. this is going to hit photographers in the pocket. certainly, they have been a leader so far in payment and kept the competition very aggressive. over year, the story has had repercussions as well -- over here, the story has repercussions as well. british tabloids are seen as something the british do. but now americans are calling for an investigation of the murdoch empire. the repercussions over here are falling.
over here, the possible hacking of phones of families who lost soldiers in afghanistan and iraq, british families, it takes my breath away. >> if indeed the executives are found guilty of involvement in any of these things, what are the sanctions that you could impose on your side of the atlantic? >> right now, many things. there are two laws that come into play. this is a public corporation. they sell shares. if they hid payments, bribery payments, from shareholders, that is a whole other civil penalty. if they hacked into phones without a warrant, that is criminal. the foreign corrupt practices act could be civil or criminal. lots could happen. and the security and exchange commission has the ability to take away the license from a media corporation that breaks the law. it is too soon to say what, where and how. >> is not one criticism, of course, that it would actually sue to the democrats -- suit the democrats greatly if the fox news channel was to become emasculated. >> my goodness. if you break the law in our country, whether you are republican, democrat, liberal, conserva
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5